3 1223 06446 3434
Port of San Francisco
1998 Annual Report
OCT 8 1999
San Francisco Public Library
Government Information Center
San Francisco Public Lib: , ,
100 Larkin Street, 5th Fi
San Francisco, CA 941 Ct
Not to be taken from the Library
"What we will become tomorrow
is based on what we have accomplished today."
— Willie L. Brown, Jr., Mayor of San Francisco
• Port sets record revenue growth for fiscal 1997/98
- $38.5 million.
• Port posts net income of $16.5 million for fiscal
1997/98, a 132 percent increase over previous year.
• Blue Star Line, Colombus Line, and South Seas Line
sign contracts with Port to provide cargo service
between San Francisco and the South Pacific.
• Princess Cruises and Crystal Cruises enter into
agreement with Port to homeport luxury cruise ships in
San Francisco beginning in 1999.
• Port negotiates $4 million, five year contract with
U.S. Maritime Administration to homeport seven
rapid deployment ships.
• In 1998, the Port brought in a new operator to execute
an ambitious plan to revitalize the City's Foreign
Trade Zone. The plan calls for the creation of an
international business center that will provide on-site
access to a host of professional services to facilitate
• Piers 30/32 selected as site for new world class
international cruise ship terminal.
• New Downtown Ferry Terminal project approved.
• Port secured S2 million in federal funds for a new fern-
terminal at China Basin Channel.
• A temporary homeless shelter at Mission Rock is
completed, housing 600 people.
The United Nations ships 14,000 tons of rice through
the Port to help feed millions of starving people in
• Port coordinates shipment of 2 million pounds of clothing,
food and medical supplies to Central America to aid
hurricane Mitch victims.
• 100th anniversary of Ferry Building celebrated in
city-wide public event.
' Ferry Building Restoration project begins as developer
1 Renovation of historic Pier 1 begins as developer is
1 Construction of Giant's Pacific Bell Baseball Park
continues on schedule.
West Coast Recycling lease approved at Pier %.
Port site secured for 1999 ESPN X-Games.
Port site secured site for Spirit of Flight World Tour
Pier 98 Wetlands Restoration project approved.
Construction to be completed in l l )99.
"We will continue to build on our successes in attracting nev
to support the public trust"
— Denise McCarthy, President, San Francisco Port Commission
3 1223 06446 3434
Michael Hardeman, Commissioner
Brian Mc Williams, Commissioner
Pius Lee, Commissioner
Kimberly Brandon, Vice President
maritime lousiness, while carefully pursuing commercial development
The Port of San Francisco is governed by a five member
board of commissioners, each of whom is appointed
by the mayor and subject to confirmation by the
City's Board of Supervisors. Each commissioner is appointed
for a four year term. By charter, the Port Commission is
charged with the "...power and duty to use, conduct, operate,
maintain, manage, regulate, and control..." the Port of
At the forefront of its responsibilities, the Port Commission
is empowered to direct and execute programs and policies
"which may further the interest of the Port in world trade."
The landmark Waterfront Land Use Plan is one example.
Adopted by the Port Commission in 1997, the first phases
of the plan were launched in 1998. A central component
of the plan is to expand the Port's maritime and non-
More than at any other time in the history of the Port,
the current Port Commission has been actively involved in
guiding the Port of San Francisco into the next millennium.
On March 20, 1998, Port Commissioner James R.
Herman passed away. One of the most respected and
devoted labor leaders in San Francisco history. Commissioner
Herman diligently served on the San Francisco Port
Commission for fourteen years. He was first appointed to
the commission by Mayor
Dianne Feinstein in 1982
where he served three con-
secutive terms. In 1996, he
was again appointed to the
commission by Mayor
Willie L. Brown, Jr.
was formerly President of
the International Longshore-
men's and Warehousemen's
Union (ILWU). He also
served as head of the Ship Clerks Local 34 for 17 years.
Described as having "the oratorical gallop of a preacher!'
he was a strong advocate for maritime business at the Port
In his current term as commissioner, he was instrumental
in laying the groundwork of a plan that, today, is re-
establishing the Port of San Francisco as a international
His legacy will be remembered through the new James
R. Herman International Cruise Terminal ami Humanitarian
Award established bv the San Francisco Port Commission
c As we enter the next millennium, our vision is to re-establish th
— Douglas Wong, Executive Director, Port of San Francisco
?ort of San Francisco as a major international maritime enterprise"
Someone once said, "Ideas are a dime a dozen. People
who put them into action are priceless." In presenting
our "report card" for the 1997/98 fiscal year, I wanted
to break tradition somewhat. On the following pages I'd
like to introduce you to those who have been carrying out
the objectives and strategies that have made 1997/98 the
best year in the history of the Port. The strength of our
operating performance for the year was underscored by
credit upgrades the Port received from Standard & Poors,
Moody's and Fitch.
We have a lot to be proud of. During the past year we
generated operating revenues of $38.5 million. Net income
for the fiscal year 1997/98 was $16.5 million, representing
an increase of $9.4 million - or 132 percent - over last year.
The net income reported for the year includes $8.5 million
in federal and state congestion relief funds.
Fiscal 1997/98 was a year of accomplishments, challenges
and milestones. We celebrated the 100th anniversary of the
historic Ferry Building. In many ways this celebration
symbolized the resurgence that we are witnessing along
the waterfront. The Waterfront Land Use Plan, adopted in
1997, was implemented in 1998 and with it the rebirth of
the Port was officially announced. The decision to re-establish
the maritime division proved to be a prudent decision.
During fiscal 1997/98 the new division was able to lure
new cruise ships to the City and bring cargo shipping
back to the southern waterfront.
Port staff also secured a S2 million federal grant for a new
ferry terminal at China Basin Channel. Located along the
southern waterfront, the new terminal will provide passenger
ferry service that connects China Basin and Mission Bay with
existing ferry terminals around the Bay Area. The terminal
also will serve the new Giant's Pacific Bell Baseball Park.
But the strength and presence of an organization is
measured by more than its bottom line. It is measured by
the role it plays in the community - whether local or
international. When floods destroyed farm pauluction and
left nearly 7.5 million North Koreans starving, the Port of
San Francisco stepped forward. We helped to expedite ship-
ment of more than 14.000 tons of rice to that country,
much of it destined for 2.6 million children under the age
of six. And, when hurricane Mitch devastated Central
America, we once again stepped forward. The Port, Bay Arm
transportation companies, unions, local agencies, corporations,
the U.S. Air Force and community volunteers worked in a
collaborative eflort to warehouse, package and transport
more than 2 million pounds of food, clothing and medical
supplies for hurricane victims in Central America.
We can look back over fiscal 1997 98 on our accomplish-
ments with pride. What we have accomplished, w hat we
will accomplish, as we stand on the threshold of a new
millennium, is only possible through the unselfish commit-
ment of the 233 men and women who work diligently to
make the Port of San Francisco wli.it it is.
The Port of San Francisco has one of the most diverse maritim
— Peter Dailey, Director, Maritime
By 1995, the Port of San Francisco, one of California s
oldest working waterfronts, showed all the signs of
having given up on maritime. Only one container
carrier still called at the Port, and Port and City officials
were seriously considering options to pave the piers over
usiness portfolios of any port in the United States.
in favor of tourist and commercial development.
But, under the watchful eye of the late port commissioner,
and former ILWU president, James R. Herman, a new
administration reinstated the maritime division and drafted
a plan to revitalize the Port's maritime industries, which
include cargo and cruise shipping, commercial and sport
fishing, ship repair, ferries and excursions, and harbor services.
By implementing a plan that focuses on small and mid-
size carriers with prices and attention they're unlikely to
get at larger ports, the Port has managed to double its
cargo volume in the last year. The Port signed new contracts
with three new steamship companies: Blue Star Line,
Columbus Line and South Seas Line, bringing the number
of carriers calling on the Port to eight. All three carriers,
who offer service between the South Pacific and San
Francisco, call on the Ports' finest multi-purpose cargo
facility, the Pier 80 Omni-Terminal. As the fiscal year
drew to a close, port officials were in negotiations with
two additional carriers, TMM and Trans Pacific Lines,
Ltd., offering service between Mexico, South America
and San Francisco.
In 1997, the Port developed a ten-point homeport
incentive plan directed at major cruise lines to bring more
ships to San Francisco. The incentive plan has already
begun to pay off. Two major cruise lines, Princess Cruises
and Crystal Cruises, announced that they would each
homeport luxury cruise vessels in San Francisco in 1999.
These two lines combined are expected to bring more
than 50,000 visitors to San Francisco in 1999 - representing
a 56 percent increase over 1998.
During the period ending June 30, 1998, 42 cruise ships
visited San Francisco embarking and disembarking over
65,000 passengers. These ship calls and passengers generated
an estimated $20 million in economic impact for San
Francisco and the region.
In April, Maritime staff negotiated a contract with U.S.
Maritime Administration and California Sealitt Terminals.
Inc. for the Port to homeport seven MARAD ships for
the next five years, which will be a boon to the Port's
harbor services and ship repair industries. These rapid
deployment vessels are part of a nationwide fleet that
stands ready to be called into service on a moment's notice.
The contract will yield nearly $4 million in revenues for
the Port and over SI. 5 million in facilities upgrades.
San Francisco Foreign Trade Zone #3
Established in 1948, San Francisco Foreign Trade Zone ~3
is one of the oldest in the U.S. In 1998. the Port brought
in a new operator to execute an ambitious plan authorized
by the Port Commission to revitalize the City's Foreign
The new operator. Big C Traders. Ltd.. consists of a group
of professionals representing a broad spectrum of business
disciplines. Big C Traders has outlined an ambitious plan
to create a one-of-a-kind international business center
that will provide on-site access to a host of professional
services to facilitate import export activities.
The purpose of a foreign trade zone is to provide
industry with facilities, paigrams and operations to reduce
the costs and burdensome regulations associated with
international trade. The goal is to increase competitiveness
and profits. An integral part of die nation's foreign trade
export policy, foreign trade zones reduce the cost of import!
while expanding exports, therein creating I favorable
"Our objective: Maximize the revenue potential of a real estatt
Responsible for the management of 670 active
commercial, industrial and maritime leases, the
Port of San Francisco's Real Estate and Asset
Management division maintains one of the most diverse -
not to mention unique - portfolios around the world.
Committed to maximizing the Port's commercial development,
this division accounted for approximately 63.2 percent of
the $38.5 million in operating revenue generated by the
Port in 1998.
San Francisco is the most visited city in the world. And,
Fisherman's Wharf is one of the City's most popular tourist
attractions. Each year, more than 15,000,000 people visit
this quaint enclave of harbors, restaurants, shops and attractions
located in the northern-most portion of the Port. The
resulting congestion often rivals the notorious gridlock of
LA freeways. But, as a result of the recent completion of
the Powell Street Plaza public access area at the Powell/
Jefferson intersection, and the successful conversion of
Taylor Street and the Little Embarcadero Loop from one-way
to two-way streets, traffic circulation to area attractions,
restaurants and parking facilities have been greatly improved.
Giant's Pacific Bell Ballpark
With the first pitch scheduled for opening day of the
2000 baseball season, property management personnel
continued coordinating efforts related to the timely com-
pletion of the 42,000 seat ballpark, pavilion and parking
facility. When completed, spectators will be able to reach
the Pacific Bell Ballpark by auto, bus, light rail or ferry.
Port staff negotiated a new 25-year lease with the owners
of Kelly's Mission Rock restaurant, a waterfront site located
across from the China Basin Channel. It is anticipated that
in the year 2000, patrons of the new 10,000 square foot
bar and restaurant will be able to take a short water taxi
ride to Pacific Bell Ballpark on baseball game days.
West Coast Recycling
Port staff finalized a five year lease at Piers 94/96 on
the southern waterfront for the location of a recycling
facility. Operating seven days a week, the facility processes
fiber, aluminum, glass, plastics, metals and wood products.
Projected revenues to the Port from this lease is estimated
to reach $869,000 annually.
Filming and Special Events
One of the most photographed skylines in the world,
San Francisco has long been a favorite of television and
film producers. Headquarters of the hit CBS television
series Nash Bridges is located on a barge which docks at
Piers 30/32. During 1998, movies filmed at Port locations
included amongst others The Bachelor; How Stella Got
Her Groove Back; and The Parent Trap. Special events
held on Port property during 1998 included: The Warp
Tour; KFOG Sky Concert; The Chinese Lantern Festival;
Celebration of Fine Art; the One Festival; the San Francisco
Chronicle's Waterfront July 4th Celebration; and the Ferry
Building Centennial Celebration.
In 1998 Port staff negotiated agreements for two major
1999 events: the ESPN X-Games and the Spirit of Flight
World Tour Exhibition. The main venue for the X-Games
will be held at Piers 30/32 in June and July 1999 arfdjune
and July 2000. Located just south of the San Francisco
anchorage of the Bay Bridge, this Olympic style, extreme
sport competition will clearly highlight the waterfront.
ESPN, ESPN2 and ABC will join forces to televise more
than 40 hours of events, More than 19 million viewers are
expected to watch the X-Games.
portfolio coveted world wide, while perpetuating it as a viable
asset for all San Franciscans."
— Philip Smith, Director, Real Estate & Asset Management
Scheduled to be held June thru December 1999, the
Spirit of Flight exhibition will consist of aeronautical and
space exhibits from NASA and the Smithsonian Institute.
There also will be interactive and video displays, retail and
related special events. Approximately 5 million people are
expected to attend this event at Pier 45 in Fisherman's Wharf.
( As the Port moves into the next century ) the continuing increase it
resources to fund operations
The Port is a self-supported enterprise department of
the City. All revenues generated by the Port are to
be used only for Port purposes. The Port receives
no operating subsidies from the City and the Port has no
The Port's revenue is derived primarily from property
rental to commercial and industrial enterprises and from
maritime operations which include cargo, ship repair, fishing,
harbor services, cruise and other maritime activities.
In fiscal year 1997/98 the Port posted net income of
$16.5 million, the highest net income in recent Port history.
The reported net income includes $8.5 million in non-
operating income which represents a one-time payment to
the Port in exchange for granting certain property rights to the
City for construction of the Mid-Embarcadero Roadway
Project. Assets have been efficiently used to provide increased
revenue, enabling the Port to improve facilities, fund capital
improvement projects and support maritime operations.
Fiscal year 1997/98 is the fourth consecutive year of
steadily increasing net income as shown on the table below:
Years Ended June 30,
Operating Expenses '
Other Income/ (Expense)
Net Income (Loss)
tet income and operating surplus will provide additional
facility maintenance and capital improvements"
Fiscal year 1997/98 operating revenue increased by 3.2
percent to $38.5 million from $37.3 million the previous
year. Commercial and industrial rent increased 4.7 percent to
$24.3 million. Parking revenues, which increased 48.3 percent
to $5.5 million, includes $1.2 million in parking fine revenue
from the Department of Parking and Traffic. Parking fine
revenue was previously reported as other income in fiscal
Operating expense for fiscal year 1997/98 remained
relatively flat, increasing to $30.0 million from $29.9
million. Thus resulting in a 14.3% increase in operating
income from $7.4 million to $8.5 million.
Other Income (Expense)
Other Income (Expense) is typically comprised of interest
income, interest expense, earthquake damage expense,
federal/state earthquake assistance and insurance proceeds.
In fiscal 1997/98, the Port received a one-time payment of
$8.5 million in federal and state congestion relief funds.
The Port received these funds in exchange for granting
the City's Department of Public Works certain property
rights needed for the Mid-Embarcadero Roadway project.
At June 30, 1998, the Port's outstanding bond debt
obligations consisted of State of California General
Obligations Bonds, Series H, Port Revenue Bonds, Series
1998 Operating Revenues
Commercial and Industrial Rent
1994, and City and County of San Francisco Harbor
Improvement General Obligation Bonds, Series A and B.
The Port's outstanding bond indebtedness decreased by
$4.2 million, or 7.3 percent, to $53.2 million in fiscal
Net revenue pledged to the Revenue Bonds is required
to be maintained at 1.30 times net revenues available for
revenue bond debt service. Fiscal year 1997/98 bond debt
service coverage is 3.04 times compared to 2.68 times in
fiscal year 1996/97.
As of June 30,
Cash and investments, held in
City Treasury - Port operating fund
Receivables - Net
Materials and supplies
Prepaid insurance and other assets
Total Current Assets
Cash held in City Treasury:
Cash held by Irustee -
jjuiiu interest aiiu redemption
Tnvpsfmpnfs — 1 pzspf* Hft^oQifc n^lrl in frnct"
lllVColllldllJ UCUUM15 11L1LI 111 LI
TVii'al R t^Qtrictt^n Accptc
luial IVC3U1LICU xiaaCLs
Property, Plant, and Equipment - Net
-1-1 1 OQA
Liabilities and Equity
Current Liabilities Payable
from Current Assets:
Accounts payable and accrued liabilities
Current maturities of bonds payable
Current maturities of loans payable
Accrued interest payable
Total Current Liabilities
Current Liabilities Payable
from Restricted Assets:
Current maturities of long-term debt
Accrued bond interest payable
Total Payable from Restricted Assets
Deterred Revenue - Net ot current maturities
uuiius rdydDie - incl 01 current maturities
't / ,uo /
^ 1 8^Q
Loans Payable - Net of current maturities
11 1 Q 1
Revaluation of property
Total Liabilities and Equity
STATEMENT OF INCOME
"Years Ended June 30,
Commercial and Industrial Rent
Total Operating Revenues
Operations and maintenance
Depreciation and amortization
Total Operating Expenses
2rt,o 1 1
Other Income (Expense):
Interest and investment income
Other non-operating income
Earthquake damages and expenses
Federal and state earthquake assistance
Gain from fire insurance settlement
Anannnnmpnt" or rnlrmH trirlcs
Gain on sale of materials
Total Other Income (Expense)
Copies of the Port's complete financial statements and independent auditor's report mav be obtained
for $2.50 from the Accounting Manager. I'ort ot San Francisco. Ferry Uuilding, Suite .Mi Ml.
San Francisco, CA 94111.
"Were not just planning to meet the needs of the next millenniun
— Paul Osmundson, Director, Planning & Development
• ••••••iv*^* '*.•'' • H I ■
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As we approach the new millennium, we are
witnessing a resurgence in revitalization projects
along the waterfront. The catalyst for these activities
was the adoption, in June 1997, of the Waterfront Land
Use Plan, the Port's detailed blueprint that will guide the
\e setting the face for the new millennium:
revitalization of the Port over the next 20 years.
During 1998, the Planning and Development division
worked on nineteen key projects in various stages of
development. In all, the City and the Port have committed
more than $500 million for waterfront improvements.
Ferry Building Renovation
In May, two months before its 100th anniversary, the Port
issued a Request for Qualifications and Proposals (RFQ/P)
for the restoration of its landmark structure — the Ferry
Building. The Port envisions public-oriented uses on the
ground floor and adjoining plazas to maximize public access
to and enjoyment of the renovated Ferry Building.
In November Wilson Cornerstone was selected to assist
the Port in returning the landmark Ferry Building to its
former grandeur. Wilson Cornerstone is one of the nation's
largest office real estate investment trusts (REIT). Restoration
should be completed before the end of the year 2002.
Pier 1 Maritime Office Building
In May, the Port Commission granted San Francisco
based AMB Property Corporation the right to convert Pier 1
from an interim parking area to Class A office space. AMB
Property Corporation is one of the nations largest industrial
REITs. The project will include historic renovation of
the pier shed and creation of about 150,000 square feet
of commercial office space. Intended uses include maritime
office and relocation of the Port's offices from the Ferry
Building. AMB will also locate its new corporate offices
at Pier 1 .
James R. Herman Cruise Ship Terminal
The Bryant Street Pier - Piers 30/32 and seawall lot 330
- is considered one of the Port's most attractive development
sites. Long used for temporary commercial and public events,
exhibitions and fairs, Piers 30/32 has been designated as the
site for the ESPN-X Games to be held consecutively in the
Summers of 1999 and 2000. In response to cruise line's
growing interest in San Francisco, the Port has earmarked
Piers 30/32 as the site for the new world-class James R.
Herman International Cruise Terminal, named in honor
of the late Port Commissioner who died earlier this year.
An RFQ/P is scheduled to be issued mid- 1999. The new
facility will handle anticipated increases in cruise business
well into the next century.
Downtown Ferry Terminal Project
Passenger ferry service on San Francisco Bay is projected
to increase significantly in coming yean. New ferry landings
will be created at the Ferry Building, and associated break-
water and land-side and public access improvements will
be made. A new South Terminal will be built for all East
Bay ferry service, and the existing North Terminal will be
reserved for North Bay service and relocated nearer to the
Ferry Building. This expanded capacity will accommodate
current and projected increases in tern, - ridership. The next
phase will expand berthing to provide for future airport
hovercrafts, Treasure Island ferry service and other possible
water borne transit service. To improve pedestrian circulation,
the entire Bay side of the Ferry Building and a central
concourse through the Building will be publicly accessible.
The project is scheduled to begin construction in Fall IW,
China Basin Ferry & Excursion Terminal
The Port received a S2 million grant from the Department
of Transportation for construction of a new ferry terminal
at China Basin Channel. This new China Basin Terminal
will be located adjacent to the San Francisco Giant's Pacific
Bell Ballpark and will provide passenger ferry sen u e that
connects China Basin and Mission Bay w ith existing ferrv
terminals in the Bay Area. The project is scheduled to begin
construction in Fall 1999.
Our dedicated staff is building the port of tomorrow, whill
made by past generations"
— Alex Lee, Director, Facilities & Operations
The Port of San Francisco is a city within a city.
More than 127 men and women are responsible
for the engineering, maintenance and operations
of the Port's vast infrastructure. Within the Port's 7.5 miles
of waterfront and 645 acres of property are 2.7 million
square feet of space under roof, 650,000 linear feet of chain
^reserving the investment and tradition of the waterfront
link fence, 1,150 steel curtain doors, 31,000 light fixtures,
4.4 million feet of electrical conduits, 70,000 pilings,
280,000 feet of piping, and 4.95 million square feet of
painted surfaces. The 99 member Maintenance Department
plans and coordinates the upkeep of these facilities - many
of which are more than 100 years old.
The 22-member Engineering Department is responsible
for the improvement, design and new construction at the
Port, and issues building permits for all construction work
within the Port's jurisdiction. One notable achievement
has been the successful and timely issuance of building
permits for the new $250 million Giant's Pacific Bell Park.
The six-member Environmental group oversees the Port's
compliance with all applicable environmental rules and
regulations. The Environmental group works on complex
environmental permitting issues with the Army Corp of
Engineers, Bay Conservation Development Commission,
State Lands, Regional Water Quality Control Board, Regional
Air Quality Control Board, and the Environmental
Pier 35 Passenger Terminal
Port staff completed improvements to the Pier 35 Passenger
Terminal, including a new escalator and elevator, to ready
the facility for the increased passenger traffic anticipated
from the addition of two new cruise lines that will call on
San Francisco in 1999.
Downtown Ferry Terminal
Construction of a new Downtown Ferry Terminal
behind the Ferry Building is expected to begin in 1999.
The new terminal will serve as the City's gateway to over
2.3 million ferry commuters a year. The new terminal
includes an additional ferry landing that will more than
double current passenger capacity and covered walkways to
protect people from increment weather.
Pier 98 Wetland Restoration
In 1998, the Port finalized plans and began construction
for the restoration of wetlands at Pier 98. The project will
enhance the public's access to, and enjoyment of. the
southern waterfront, and improve wildlife habitats in the
area. The Port worked with local community groups and
City College of San Francisco to develop an outreach
program to bring children to Pier 98 to experience and
study the newly created wetlands.
Seismic Upgrade to the Ferry Plaza
and Piers 27/29
Seismic upgrade work was completed for the Ferry
Plaza and Piers 27/29. The work strengthened the structures
at these locations and will enhance the safety and
survivability in the event of an earthquake. The $5.6
million project was funded by the Federal Emergency
To show our commitment to the maritime industry,
the Port expended SI. 5 million in 1998 to dredge two
container cargo berths at Pier 80 and two cruise ship
berths at Pier 35. An additional $1.9 million is budgeted
in 1999 for future dredging to improve maritime access.
Other projects to enhance maritime access include leveling
of crane track and fender pile replacement at Pier SO
budgeted at $1.4 million.
Mission Rock Temporary Homeless Shelter
In just one week, the Port's maintenance staff converted
an old 55,000 square feet freight forwarding station into a
temporary shelter for the homeless. Capable of housing more
than 600 people, the facility provided much needed shelter
for the City's homeless during the winter storms of 1998.
What we have accomplished has heen possible through the unselfish
make the Port of San Francisco what it is"
— Douglas Wong, Executive Director, Port of San Francisco
Gregory E. Bailey
Earl J. Cater
Ellen E. Dehr
Renee D. Dunn
Gerald C. Baker
Gary L. Derenzi
Imani S. Haygood
James A. Balsham
Raymond T. Chau
Richard A. Detra
Brajah Q. Norris
Larry E. Bean
Maria M. Chen
Donald G. Dodson
Imelda G. Quesada
Jesus M. Dominguez
Richard V. Bettiga Jr.
Alexander T. Chong
Michael R. Duckworth
Douglas F. Wong
Mabal S. Bhat
Kenneth J. Chu
George B. Dudley
Leo J. Bragagnolo
Stanley S. Chu
James C. Elbing
Facilities & Operations
Edmund C. Bubnis
Steve J. Coccellato
Timmothy J. Felton
Kenneth R. Abrahamson
Tyrone L. Burney
Richard A. Corcoran
Darrell B. Fisher
Lonnie L. Alfano
Thomas E Buder
Derek O. Freeman
Edward F. Byrne
Francisco J. Cortes
Michael P. Gallagher
Carol E. Bach
Oswaldo A. Caamano
Philip L. Courtney
Timothy J. Gallagher
Angelo F. Calvo
Ernesto G. Custodio
Frederick F. Gerard
Orville F. Gotcher
Olivia W Lee
Harold E Groff
William J. Gunn
John G. Leonard
Stanley W Haewood
Stanislaus L. Loftus
Galford S. Hash
Melvin D Long
Kenneth E. Hayes
Manuel E. Manuel
James E. Hearn
Giovanni I. Martinez
Mark A. Maxemin
John V Holt
Kevin P. McGuire
James D Meisenbach
Cathy C. Huynh
Thomas 1. Meisenbach
Lawrence F. Iorio
Richard M. Mello
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Kevin W. Jensen
Robert J. Meschi
John R. Miller
Nieret J. Mizushima
Ryan W. Jones
Bruce A. Myszka
Robert J. Keith
Henry L. Navarro
William M. Kelly
Alan H. Nevling
George B. Kennady
Ralph M. Newton
Chistopher E. Kiesselbach
Amir Mansur M. Niufar
Jerry P. KondefF
Edward T. Ochi
Wain L. Kung
Michael T. O'Connor
Gary W. Olson
Alexander K. Lee
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